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forces. this was the scene in dammanhour north of cry row. reza sayah joining us. when can we expect the big one to start? >> reporter: the big one starts tuesday. they're calling for a 1 million main protest on tuesday. that's going to repeat calling for opponents of mr. morsi. but even today there are pro-morsi demonstrated takes place. they're going to be take place in cities outside of cairo. in some of these cities you have anti-morsi protesters as well. we've seen clashes in the early morning hours. they're going to attack the offices of the muslim brotherhood, supporters of the muslim brotherhood. things getting ugly there. the focal point of these anti-government protests remain here in ta rears square. i'm going to step aside to give you a live like look of what tahrir square looks like. most of them peaceful but we're still getting clashes and protests. right below they have set fire to an avis rental car center. you heard what sounded like a stun grenade. >> what you see here, they're fighting and police areighting back, throwing rocks and stun agree yads. >> any other fal
are the missiles that went toward jerusalem today. >> we'll talk to reza in egypt in a few minutes. could egypt and other nations take steps to more actively show their support for the palestinians? >> reporter: well, for instance, egypt, anderson has to walk a very fine line. on the one hand, mohammed morsi from the muslim brotherhood does express support for hamas which is an offshoot of the egyptian muslim brotherhood, but at the same time he has to be very careful when it comes to crossing any red lines regarding the peace treaty between israel and egypt that dates back to the late 1970s, but certainly it's a huge change from just four years ago when the war was going on between gaza and israel. when president hosni mubarak, basically, it was well understood that he had no sympathy for hamas because, of course, the muslim brotherhood were his main political enemies and therefore, this situation is completely different, but morsi and egypt has to really tread carefully because many egyptians have no desire whatsoever to get involved in any sort of conflict with israel. egyptians will tell yo
leaders say new powers grabbed by morsy make him look like a dictator. reza sayah has more on the massive protests. >> reporter: outrage, clashes and anguish in tahrir. thousands of angry egyptians back in a public square that has become the arab world's emblem for the democratic right to protest. this was where egyptians demanded the ouster of former president hosni mubarak last year. this time the fury aimed at current president mohamed morsy. >> we're here because we don't want morsy to rule us anymore. >> a one-man show. he wants to do everything. nothing at all of what we want, you know? >> reporter: on thursday, the new president made himself the most powerful man in egypt by announcing sweeping decrees he says will designed to push forward the drafting of egypt's new constitution and speed up the formation of a government that's still missing a parliament. >> one of his decrees bans anyone from overturning any of his declarations since he took over office in june. that order is to stay in place till a parliament is formed. technically it means for now, he can do whatever he wants w
. they can't be overturned. that's led to anger among the people and some of the judges. cnn's reza sayah is in cairo this morning. >> reporter: thanks have calmed down considerably in cairo's tahrir square. still demonstrators out in tahrir, especially those who pitched tents overnight but the numbers not as what we saw on friday, friday one of the most intense and violent days of demonstrations that we've seen since mr. morsi, the egyptian president took office back in june. more than 140 people injured throughout egypt, according to the health ministry, in clashes between protesters and police. a little under 40 people injured in kay row. several with gunshot wounds. also, more than 200 people arrested and many on charges of thuggery and destroying public property. those arrested seem to be younger men who are out looking for trouble, but certainly thousands showed up to express what they call as legitimate and serious concern about mr. morsi's decrees that at least for the time being give him sweeping powers without any oversight for the next several months. he says these moves are an
dershowitz, harvard law professor, reza aslan from the council of foreign relations and robin wright of the woodrow wilson center. welcome to you all. let me start with you, alan dershowitz. a day that promised so much but in the end delivered very little. what is your reading of where we are with this? >> i don't think it promised all that much. i think all it really promised was some kind of a cooling-off period. i don't believe that there will be a cease-fire that will hold. the representative of the plo acknowledged that. he agreed with me. he said he thought in four years or three years or two years, israel would start it up again but that's not the way it works. the way it works is hamas decides whether because they want to testgypt or because they are told by iran or because of their own people that the time has come to renew the sending of rockets and once that happens, in a democracy like israel, there has to be a response. the israelis have to protect their civilians and so they then take action, military actions, and it's called the cycle of violence but it's not a cycle o
reza sayah joins us from -- we understand those meetings have wrapped up. what's the latest? secretary of state clinton we have word that she's still meeting with morsi and other officials. they've been in meeting for a good two hours. that's a very lengthy meeting when it comes to diplomatic matters. that drives home the fact this issage incredibly important matter for both washington and cairo. all eyes on these two countries to see if they can hammer out a cease-fire between the palestinians and the israelis. it makes sense these two countries are getting together. of course washington with strong ties to israel, and then you have egypt. they already have their peace treaty with israel, 1979 camp david accord. they said they will not interrupte disrupt that peace treaty, but egypt has strong relations with hamas. hamas was born out of the muslim brotherhood. that's why much of the world is eager to see if the two countries can get together and get these two sides to stop fighting. diplomatic efforts are continuing at this hour, world. >>> and there's no word i take it, reza, whether
the border. first i want to go to cairo and reza sayah who's following all the developments there. just a few moments ago, morsi spoke to a huge crowd. what did he say? >> well, he tried to calm things down. he defended his position. he defended the controversial decrees he announced last night telling his opponents that he's part of the revolution, one of the people. certainly at this hour he's got a lot of opponents and critics who do not agree with him and are are expressing their outrage in the streets. dramatic scenes in cairo. very reminiscent of the scenes we saw during the 2011 egyptian revolution. back then it was aimed at former president hosni mubarak. now aimed at mr. morsi. there were some clashes during the protest in tahrir square that are ongoing. the clashes witnesses say were caused by protesters that threw rocks at security forces. the security forces responded by firing tear gas. and back and forth went this cat and mouse game that has been emblematic of these protests. the outranl comes after the decrees last night that many critics are describing as a power grab. one of
news in from cnn's reza sayah right now. he's joining us live from the egypt/gaza border. reza, what are you learning? >> reporter: wolf, obviously we're talking about the possibility of a truce and a cease-fire in the coming hours, about you we just got some emphatic, very loud reminders that the fighting continues. right behind us is the rafah border crossing. about two minutes ago at least three or four huge explosions. we can't independently verify what these explosions are, but we can tell you for the past two days that we've been here, we've heard the incessant buzz of what sound like israeli drones up above and egyptian security forces who are manning the rafah crossing believe these explosions are being caused by israeli drone strikes, wolf. >> when you hear those explosions going off, are the folks running for cover over there where you are, reza? because you're right outside of gaza on the egyptian side i take it. >> reporter: frankly, they're used to it. they may duck, they may look to see where it came from, they may listen to the car alarms, but by now they're very much
and social stability. reza sayah joins us live in cairo. reza, is morsi's government strong enough, so early in this administration, to withstand this level of protests? >> reporter: well, we're going to find out in the coming weeks, but the political landscape is certainly in his favor. he's got the backing of police and security forces, but make no mistake, these are demonstrators, protesters that are determined and energized. many say one of the outcomes of the 2011 revolution was that many egyptians lost their fear and inhibition to protests and speak up. in other words, from now on, if they don't like something, they're not going to be afraid to speak up and say it and that's what we're seeing today, thousands of angry demonstrators filing into tahrir square and other egyptian cities, aiming their anger at mr. morsi, seems very similar to last year, of course. last year the anger was aimed at mr. mubarak. the demonstrators managed to topple him. today, victor, very similar slogans and chants, chants of leave, leave, leave, chants of we won't leave until this government leaves. the same
with president mo hamad morsi who could be the best deal to broker a piece deal. good morning, reza, set the scene for us this morning and how important mr. morsi is in the solution we see here. >> reporter: yeah, christine, this is another critical day in this conflict. a lot of people anxious to see what happens in the coming hours. it's a little after 12:00 noon cairo time and in a couple of hours secretary clinton is scheduled to arrive in cairo meeting with the egyptian president mohammad morsi as well as the arab league. whenever big conflicts happen in the middle east, washington wants to be seen as playing a major role as peacemaker. that is clearly why mrs. clinton is in the region today, but it is also clear that throughout the past few days it's been egypt that's taking the lead as peacemaker. obviously, they have strong links to hamas and they also have links with israel with that peace treaty they have promised to abide by. so they seem to be logical peacemaker. yesterday they were optimistic that a cease-fire would be established. mr. morsi says he expects the aggression to
hijo de un secuestrador y ella reza por él. >> el día de mi cumpleaños me trajeron un pastelito, me hacen soplar, comen en mi alrededor, me dicen, ¿qué más quieres hacer? rezas les digo, el rosario y ellos me dicen que me van a acompañar. >> estaba muy preocupado por mi salud, hubo una maría magdalena, quería que dios me perdonara y también había un hombre joven que le puse juan bosco, a él le toqué sus manos y era muy joven, por eso lo encomendé a san juan bosco. >> en las imágenes del secuestro capatada por una cámara escondida. >> muestra movimientos de sus manos, que ha sido checado por personas expertas, no es un efecto de luz, no es un efecto digital, sino que se ve claramente que hay un cierto movimiento, fue una bendición al momento que se la llevan. >> con el correr de los días, ella dijo, que ofreceria sus vidas por la liberación de sus almas y ellos la dejaron en libertad. >> la fe tiene resultados. >> laura dice que dios la preparó para esto, ella dice que recibió instrucciones cuando rezaba y las escribió sin saber cuál era el mensaje. >> diez
today with the country's highest judicial authority in a bid to defuse this crisis. reza sayah is live in cairo. what's the situation right now? >> reporter: john, let's bring you up to speed. as we speak, egyptian president mohamed morsi meeting with egypt's top judges, seven of them representing the supreme judicial counsel. of course, the judges locking horns with mr. morsi right after one of his decrees essentially disabled them. so they're talking. we're going to see what the outcome of that meeting is. in the meantime, the leading factions, leading opposition factions continue to protest behind us in tahrir square. these factions that represent women's rights groups, youth groups, minorities, their position so far has been we're not going to talk to mr. morsi until he reverses his decrees. we spoke to one of mr. morsi's top advisers earlier today. we asked him if that was a possibility. >> what kind of concessions are you willing to make? >> this decision is up to the president for us. >> is it possible to rescind his decrees? >> we have had a dialogue. >> reporter: are you prepa
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of the muslim brotherhood exchanged gunfire with anti-morsi protesters. reza sayah is tracking the story for us in cairo. >> reporter: demonstrations continue against egyptian president mohamed morsi. not the big number that is we saw on friday, but certainly still a lot of people out here, lots of food stands. about 30 tents, which is an indication that many of these protesters want to be here for a while. it's not clear how long they're going to stay here. but when you talk to them, they seem determined to speak out against mr. morsi's controversial decrees. >> the beginning of a new era for a tyrant. >> he's saying nobody can revise what i say. he's actually throwing the system out of the scene totally. >> reporter: big developments in meeting rooms and news conferences on saturday where factions opposed to mr. morsi made moves to put pressure on the president. of course, a number of his decrees seemed to weaken the judiciary. the judiciary answered back on saturday by calling for a nationwide judges strike. also the supreme judicial council on saturday made a statement declaring his decrees
forces. this was the scene in. cnn's reza sayah is live this morning. how far are they actually spreading now? >> randi, the protests seem to be spreading. according to the interior ministry starting last night and continuing on to terrell morning hours, there were protests, demonstrations in the northern city. according to the government officials, they tried to attack the offices of the muslim breerhood and that's when you had clashes between the muslim brotherhood and their supporters and anti-mohamed morsi protesters. there were a number of injuries there. also reports of demonstrations in the city of as yut. i'm going to carefully step aside and have a live look at what the square looks light now. i would say a few thousand people still here and we're continuing see the clashes between the protesters and police this morning. this morning there was fire to try to disperse crowds. why this is taking place in the square, there are a number of moves and decisions being made by opposing factions to apply pressure on mr. morsi, opposie ing factions have decided to call for a 1 million-man
their children is our blood too. >> now to cairo and reza sayah, he joins me now. egypt condemns the israeli attacks, but so far says it will not break a long-standing agreement with israel. so what kind of bind is egyptian president morsi in over this conflict? >> reporter: well, he certainly has to walk a tight rope and mohamed morsi, the egyptian president is learning how quickly how difficult it is to be the president of egypt. here is why the situation is packed with so much drama and intrigue. for more than 30 years, mohamed morsi, a member of the muslim brotherhood and the movement were on the outside to israeli/palestinian conflict. they didn't have much of a role under the mubarak regime. then came the revolution, in came the muslim brotherhood, very influential in this current government, with the promise that they're going to change things, that they're no longer going to tolerate and put up with israeli aggression and oppression of the palestinians, and this is the promise that they have made so far. they have delivered a lot of rhetoric, condenecticudemnation seems like that's a
in the political realm. that's something he's not going to -- to risk. >> reza aslan, thank you for enlightning us. we appreciate it. there's some sort of fire fight going on there right now. fred pleitgen isn't far from this part of the world. after the break hopefully we'll get him up live for you. stick around. >>> the violence continues between israel and gaza city. these are pictures right along the israel/gaza border. i want to put up a map. you can cover me. put up that map. i want to show exactly where this is. in this small area that we're talking about, there's some sort of fire fight along the border on the israel side of the israeli/gaza border. fred pleitgen is on the phone right now. he is near that area. what's going on, fred? >> reporter: hi, carol. i can't really see that area from my vantage point. it's really unclear what's going on there. we do see there is a lot of activity going on over gaza at this point in time. there's, of course, the drones that are in the air. there was an air strike quite recently on some position in gaza. but there's also some outgoing fire from gaza i
with anti-israel protesters, trying to gain access to gaza. reza sayah reports. >> reporter: this is where egypt's border meets gaza. gaza is a small piece of land, about twice the size of washington, d.c. it has four gateways, three of them are inside israel. they're pretty much blocked off in an effort by israel to choke off gaza. this is the only one that leads from gaza into an arab ally. that's egypt. while the air assault continues in gaza, while the violence increases, what increased here is the anger by egyptians who want egypt and the government to step up and intervene. >> the people have changed. we have changed and we're not going to take that -- we're not going to wait for the government. we're going to take things in our hands and we're going to lead the government into certain position that is required for egypt. >> reporter: there is roughly 500 protesters here. they made a seven-hour journey from cairo. now they lined up down the street. each of them are showing their identifications to security forces and then heading into gaza. we have asked them when do you think you'll
hours. our reza sayeh is there. we'll get an update from him this breaking story. we're right on the other side of this break with his report. >>> welcome back. breaking news to get to. we were hearing and we are waiting for a report from reza sayeh, what egypt's president mohamed morsi is now saying. he is saying that id real's aggression, as he calls it, against gaza will end some time today, maybe in a few hours and that egyptian-mediated efforts will produce positive results. reza sayeh is reporting for us on this issue. he joins us live. so, back up and give us some detail. is mohamed morsi really the person who would be able to effectively say that this aggression now ends? >> reporter: well, it's tough to say. what we do know is that it's intelligence officials in egypt that are apparently leading the negotiations and the man who is doing it is mohammed mashat. in 2011 he helped to negotiate the release of israeli soldier, which suggests this egyptian spy chief has pretty strong contacts in tel aviv and pretty strong contacts in hamas. mohamed morsi, the president, comi
's political party in alexandria and set it on fire according to egyptian tv. reza sayah joins us on the phone from tarir square. set the scene for us. reza, are you there? >> reporter: hello? >> reza, can you hear me? >> reporter: carol, i apologize. it is very loud here. i'm going to have a terribly difficult time hearing you. we are at tahrir square where thousands of people have come to protest against egyptian president mohamed morsi and there appears to be clashes between security forces and protest protesters in tahrir square. we just saw hundreds of people run i running away from security forces. we can report that tear gas has been shot in the air, we're assuming by security forces. it's remarkable here, carol, we're hear iing what we heard t years ago during revolution that toppled president mubarak, that people want to topple the regime. you're hearing it again, the anger and furry aimed at the current egyptian president mohamed morsi. all of the outrage was triggered by the announcement last night of a series of decrees that gives the president sweeping powers. critics are describi
strikes on gaza. along egypt's border with gaza, reza sayeh. tell us more. >> reporter: we don't want to jump to conclusions. we should be very cautious. there are growing signs from where we are standing in egypt that there could a closing in on a truce or cease fire. latest sign is a statement made by egyptian president mohamed morsi, according to state tv. he said that, quote, israeli gra aggression would end on tuesday. that, of course, is today. that's consistent with similar statements we've heard from other officials late last night. we spoke with a senior egyptian official and he told us he's optimistic that in the next 24 hours there would be a cease fire. hamas officials are being even more specific. senior hamas official telling cnn that israel has agreed to the general terms but rejected the timing. hamas conditions, according to an official, are this. stop the air operation, air assaults and want the ground crossings, blockades to be opened up immediately. according to this hamas official israel is saying, okay, we'll stop the air operation but the ground crossings and bl
in jerusalem. she'll be in cairo later to meet with the egyptian president mohamed mursi. cnn's reza sayah is for us this morning, so let's begin with that meeting. the clinton/mursi meeting. what are the expectations as she heads to that meeting? >> well, i think the expectation is for these two key players to do something to end the cease-fire. and i think the spotlight now is on u.s. secretary of state hillary clinton in washington. it looked like the u.s. is broadening its role, busy day for mrs. clinton today, meeting with israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu. the next hour or two, she's going to meet with egyptian officials, including egyptian president mohamed mursi. whenever there's a flare-up in the middle east between the palestinians and the israelis, certainly washington wants to present itself as playing a key role. but the dilemma with washington is that they certainly have sway with israel but they have no relationship with hamas. of course washington views hamas as a terrorist organization, and i think this is where washington, today, secretary clinton, will depend on
in power of hamas, weakening in power of the palestinian authority and their leader mahmoud abbas. reza sayah is joining us from cairo. 24 hours from now, more negotiations continue. >> yeah, they certainly do. the tendency is after a week of fighting and bloodshed to be relieved that the fighting is over, that there is a cease-fire. but at this point, there is no indication this cease-fire is going to lead to a long-term truce, a long-term peace agreement. and many here in the arab world and the egyptian streets believe that if indeed the core problems persist, there is going to be more conflict to come. those core issues are the occupation of palestinian territory by israel and the building of settlements. hamas has come out and said, if those issues persist, they're going to resist and resistance in the past has met more violence. if we don't have a long-term agreement of peace, i wouldn't be surprised if we're back here, witnessing the cycle of violence in a year or two. >> yeah. those are settlements being built in the west bank, not in gaza. we'll take another short break. our spe
on the young democracy. cnn's reza sayah is in cairo this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, carol. new developments today in tie cairo that could further entangle and muddy what is an already complicated conflict. we have confirmed that next week on december 4th a court in cairo will hear several cases brought against the controversial decrees declared by mr. morsi last week. here's where the intrigue comes in. last week one of his decrees banned anyone, any authority, even the judiciary from questioning and overturning any of his decisions since he took office. we'll see how that plays out. meantime protests continue. there doesn't seem to be a resolution to this conflict. the leaders of the opposition factions have dug in saying we're not going to have dialogue until mr. morsi rescinds his decrees. a few hours ago we spoke to one of his top advisers and we asked him, is that a possibility? >> what kind of concessions are you willing to make. >> this decision is up to the president, not for us. >> is it possible -- is it possible he will rescind his decrees. >> dialogue wi
support for gaza's nearly 2 million residents, the convoy planned to deliver mill supplies. cnn's reza sayah spoke with several activists before they headed out. >> we were at the raffa border crossing where egypt's border meets gaza. gaza is a very small piece of land, about twice the size of washington, d.c. it has four gateways, three of them are inside israel and they're pretty much locked off in an effort by israel to choke off gaza. this ladieads from gaza into an arab ally, that's egypt. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: while the air assault continues in gaza, while the violence increases, what's increased here is the anger by egyptians who want egypt and the government to step up and intervene. >> the people have changed, we have changed and we're not going to take that for -- we're not going to wait for the government move. we're going to take things in our hands and we're going to lead the government into certain positions that is required for egypt. >> reporter: there's roughly 500 protesters here. they have made a seven-hour journey from cairo. now they've line
's go to cnn's reza sayah in cairo. >> reporter: joe, the coming weeks here in egypt are going to be fascinating when it comes to politics. that's because there is an intensifying faceoff between egyptian president mohamed morsi and his opponents. outrage aimed at mr. morsi after the announcement of a number of controversial decrees earlier this week that give him sweeping powers. they make him at least temporarily the most powerful man in egypt. also seems to be an effort to push through the all-important drafting of the new constitution and putting in place the formation of egypt's new parliament want. one of the decrees bans anyone, even the judiciary, from appealing, overturning, questioning any decision mr. morsi has made since taking office in june. that order is to be set in place until a new parliament is formed. so technically, he's going to be the most powerful man essentially he can do whatever he wants, without any oversight. that's one of the decrees, john, that has a lot of his opponents describing this as an undemocratic power grab. >> and do these changes affect
stripped powers from judges to overturn any of his decrees. cnn's reza sayah is in cairo this morning. we had hopeful seen the protests in the capital. are they spreading now? >> reporter: it looks like it, ramdi. a number of protesters trying to attack the offices of the muslim brotherhood. that's when they say the muslim brotherhood fought them back, and that's when you had clashes between the two sides. a number of people injured and arrested there. also, reports of demonstrations south of cairo, but the heart of these demonstrations continues to be here, tahrir square. we're going to give you a live look of what things look like right now. a few thousand people there. many of chem with their tents pitched. these are people who represent the liberal factions, the youth rights, the women's rights groups, the secularists here, and when you talk to them, they say they're determined to stay here until mr. morsi, the president, heeds their call. they're the peaceful protesters. at times this morning things have gotteningly. a number of clashes sparked by young men, teenagers, who seem to be
where cnn's reza is following the story. help put this into context. what has happened here, and how that might impact so much activity that's taken place over the past 48 hours. >> reporter: first off we should tell you a spokesperson for the muslim brotherhood is also confirming this fatality. egyptian president mohamed morsi announced these controversial decrees on thursday. we've seen three days of intense protests. we've reported lots of injuries. this is the first fatality. according to the spokesperson for the muslim brotherhood, the victim is 15-year-old islam massoud, killed when protesters attacked offices of the muslim brotherhood, this official telling us protesters were carrying sticks and clubs and stones. apparently an object was thrown at islam massoud, hit him in the head. he was transported to a hospital but sadly, before he arrived at the hospital, he was pronounced dead. in the meantime, the protests continue here in tahrir square. you can probably hear the stun grenades going off. when you have a fatality like this in an intense conflict, you can go either of two
that significantly expands his own powers. let's go to cairo now where reza is following the story. what do we know about this attack? >> reporter: obviously, we've seen a lot of intense clashes over the past three days. we've reported hundreds of injuries. we hadn't seen a fatality until tonight. according to a spokesperson for the muslim brotherhood, the victim was a 15-year-old boy by the name of islam massoud. he's being described as a member of the muslim brotherhood youth group. this brotherhood official telling us he was killed when anti-morsi protesters tried to attack the offices of the muslim brotherhood in the northern city of damanhour. the protesters apparently were carrying clubs, knives, swords. the official said one of the protesters struck islam massoud in the head, he was rushed to the hospital, sadly he was pronounced dead. at this point it doesn't look like the muslim brotherhood is using this fatality to stir up supporters. we're going to have to wait and see what the coming hours bring. when you have a fatality like, this one of two things can happen. the violence and the ugli
judicial counsel tomorrow but that's not helping calm in cairo today. reza has staid up late. and he joins us now. what are you hearing about death on the streets in northern egypt today? what can you tell us about that? >> reporter: yeah, martin, obviously we've seen a lot of violence over the past few days. we've reported hundreds of injuries. tonight we're reporting the first death. according to the muslim brotherhood spokesperson, a 15-year-old boy by the name of islam masoud was killed when anti-morsi protesters tried to attack the muslim brotherhood's office in a northern city. he's being described as a member of the brotherhood's youth group. apparently these attackers had knives and clubs and sticks. the muslim brotherhood is telling us that masoud was hit in the head with a club. he was rushed to the hospital but before he got there he was pronounced dead. at this point the brotherhood doesn't look like they're using this fatality as a rallying cry to stir things up, but we'll certainly keep an eye on the fallout. in the meantime, give you a look at what tahrir square looks like.
one person reportedly died today in the street violence, a teenager. cnn's reza sayah spent much of the day right in the middle of the chaos in cairo. >> we keep seeing these clashes between protesters and police, protesters throwing rocks at police. police responding by firing tear gas and stun grenades. we're just a few blocks away from tahrir square. we should point out most of these protesters are young men, 20-something, teenagers, hard to say if they're here fighting for democracy or here to cause some trouble. those were chants of down with president morsi, down with president morsi. we're now starting to see these protests and clashes take place in cities outside of cairo. in the northern city, the first fatality of these protests. according to the muslim brotherhood, 15-year-old islam massoud was killed when anti-morsi protesters attacked the brotherhood's offices there. massoud hit in the head with a club and pronounced dead before he arrived at the hospital. this is some of the violence taking place. let's go to tahrir square shall things are a little more peaceful. th
factor saying no talk until these decrees are rescinded. >> reza, is the president's party supposedly backing down? >> i think the only time the opposition is going to view mr. morsi and his followers is backing down is if he rescinds these decrees and that hasn't happened yet. what we also had happen on monday is the 1 million man demonstration for the muslim brotherhood. that was cancelled suddenly on monday night. they released a statement, they wanted to make sure that no one viewed this as a weakness. they essentially said they cancelled it because they were concerned about possible violence, of course. the stage was set for an explosive situation with a 1 million man demonstration to the opposition and the muslim brotherhood. now a lot of people breathing a sigh of relief that's not going to happen. >> reza, thank you. let's dig deeper right now, robin wright senior fellow at the woodrow wilson center in washington. robin, you don't think that president morsi was trying to create a dictator ship overnight, do you think he did go too far? what do you think he was trying to accomp
noviembre son los dÍas de festejar a los muertos. . >>> el abuelo julio reza en su lengua, el naaguatele habla con su esposa alejandra, luego iluminan las almas de las 2 hijas de luis hernando. quÉ nos lum ningur iluminen de estÁn. >>> toma el espejo y mirÍrala e el fondo en el reflejo es el poeta mexicano carlos pellicer, cuando nacemos, lo hacemos con la muerte a un lado y por sky la muerte es una fiesta. los vivos seÑalan el camino a los muertos. por las calles las hogueras marcan la espera. asÍ las almas pueden volver a casa. a comer el pan y las fruta de las ofrendas y los vivos, sabrÁn cuÁl es su destino. >>> y creo que solo es el siguiente paso de lo que nos toca vivir. >>> los vivos se van de fiesta y lo hacen disfrazados para engaÑar a la muerte. en el panteÓn, los muertos se mezclan con los vivos. y sorprenden a los que vienen de lejos. como naun, es espaÑol, y vino a ver a los mexicanos, jugar con la muerte. >>> y eso nos llama la atenciÓn los que para nosotros, es algo muy serio. muy triste. y de repente llegas acÁ y es una fiesta. dicen que los muertos nunca mori
and social, for that matter, tight rope. reza sayah joining us from cairo. reza, morsi playing a pivot on the role, as egypt has in the past, in these talks. balancing the expectations of his street, the people that elected him and the muslim brotherhood, as well as the u.s. and the international community and all that is bound into that. >> yeah. michael, in many ways as we speak today egyptian president mohammed morsi is viewed as maybe the most important voice for the palestinians on the world stage, and to understand the type of pressure he is under it's so important to understand how arabs, how egyptians view this conflict between the palestinians and the israelis because it is very different from the western view. egyptians, arabs, look at the latest round of fighting, and they see more than 130 palestinians killed compared to five israelis killed. they should taking on fighters that are smuggling weapons in, and they see israel as an illegal occupying force for more than 40 years. they see this as an unjust, as a lopsided conflict, and they want president morsi to do something a
scheduled for tuesday, fredricka. critical times for this country. >> all right, reza, thank yous so much in cairo. >> here in the states, the focus, retail shopping. perhaps you hate the crowds. retailers are drawing in online shoppers with staggering online deals. so what will this mean for cybermonday? we'll ask our own experts straight ahead. >>> and he's an award-winning chef, but this man's bigger accomplishment is beating cancer five times. dr. sanjay gupta finds out how he's giving back. [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. and this is the nokia lumia 920 from at&t. it's got live tiles so all my stuff's always right there in real-time. it's like the ultimate persona
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